The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 21, 1951 · Page 3
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November 21, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 3

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Frederick, Maryland
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Wednesday, November 21, 1951
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Page 3
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High School Game Is Set Here Thursday Frederick High School stages its first Thanksgiving Day football game here^ Thursday, as far s local records show, athletic Director James F. "Skip" Zimmerman announced yesterday. Montgomery Blair's stalwarts from Rockville will . be the opponents at McCurdy Field, 2:30 p.m. in the local "Turkey Bowl 1 ; experiment. Frederick ^ High authorities say ^the interscholastlc holiday game Thursday, is a .trial balloon to ascertain if fans here will support an annual game on Thanksgiving afternoon. H 'the record attendance expected by the only athletic event scheduled hereabouts on the holiday develops, athletic authorities claim they will endeavor to secure games on this holiday for future years. Rockville interscholastic officials have gone along in a big way, =with Frederick in slating the holiday game here. There is no guarantee demanded by the Montgomery County eleven as has been the case with some other competitors for the Cadets this season. The visitors have had a four year contract with Frederick for home-and-home games, and went to some pains this year to rearrange their schedule to fit in with a holiday contest at Frederick, Zimmerman said. Special attractions are also in the making for entertainment before the game and between halves. The uniformed F. H. S. Band, directed by Sperry L. Storm, will be very much in evidence with the expected assistance of a new group springing a "surprise performance," Zimmerman added. ^ Elm Street Junior High girls have cooked up the surprise entertainment to be demonstrated on the field at the end of the first half in co-operation with the FHS band. To Practice Today Coach Homer Brooks announced last night that practice would be held today with all of his "rabbil hunting" regulars in good standing by reason of return to practice, with the exception of Guard Ralph Brown. Brown will not be eligible fuf the Montgomery Blair game Winpigler has been named to start in his position. " By reason of injury, in addition to Co-captain Burgee, another senior seeing his final interscholastic game, will be benched. He is Tommy Kent, out of the game ·with a bad ankle. Five other seniors, three on ,the starting eleven will bid an action farewell to scholastic grid play They are Thurbie Markoe, Bill Ward, Earl Houck, Robert Eader and James Stine. Coaches Hummel and Brooks announced their beginning lineup as: Houck and Ward, ends; Stup and Butler, tackles; Beard and Winpigler, guards; Markoe, center Eugene Krantz, fullback; Mullican righthalf; Main or Rinehart,, quarterback and Fisher or Weddle lefthalf. Fisher is still showing some signs of an injury sustained last week but is still considered a possible starter. The Turkey Day battle will be a test of Rockville's split T tactics b e h i n d a line averaging 190 pounds; against Frederick s single- wing with a 170 pound line. Local scouts expect the game to become a contest of 'steam-roller ground action by Rockville agains a souped-up aerial offensive by Cadets. Visitors will have back eight of the starting eleven which last year defeated Frederick at Montgomery Blair. These include End Coleman, 1950 selection for all-state, All- American high school recognition He is six-feet, two-inches tall, weighs 190 pounds, is said to be the fastest runner on Maryland inter' scholastic grids and has scored ten touchdQwns this season, either as , a pass receiver and carrier or as a runner on end-around plays. This game will close the Cadets 1951 football schedule. ' SIDELINED--for the final game of his high school career, Co-captain Fred Burgee is suffering a leg injury sustained in the National Training School game. He probab ly will not see action Thanksgiv ing Day, but has an enviable record of thfee years at guard and one year at fullback for the Black and Gold. Perhaps that expression on his face gives him his nickname "Monk." If his leg heals he will not be through'as a Cadet athlete Thursday, for he is also a varsity basketball and track man. Radio Program f NBC VBAi ' 1090 CBS MBS ABC IVFMD WOR 930 ke ' 71f kc I3«kc ASSIGNED TO 31st DIVISION FORT JACKSON, S. C., Nov. 21-Edward P. Thomas, Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. Edward P. Thomas of 316 Rockwell Terrace, has successfully completed the Armed Forces Information Course recently at Fort Slocum, N. Y. , ' Thomas, who was recently promoted to Private First Class, has returned to his permanent duty station in Headquarters of the 31st (Dixie) Division at Fort Jackson, S. C. A former newspaper man. he is attached to the 31st Division's Public Information Office Press Department. His duties consist of press and photographic coverage of division activities and training. HEADS THIRD DIVISION- Brig.-Gen. Thomas J. Cross, above, is the new commanding general erf the U. S. Third Infantry Division in Korea. Cross, a veteran infantryman of both World Wars, succeeds Maj.-Gen. Robert H. Soule, who returns to a new assignment at office of the chief of Army field forces, Ft Monroe, V«. WMAL Evening 6*0--News for 15 Alln.--nbe-cbs Network Silent Hr.--abc-tnbs-«as| Kiddies Hr. (rpt.)-- abc-mbs-wesl 6:15--Discussion Series--cbs 6:45--Newscast By Three--nbo News Comment--cbs 7:00--Xews Commentary--nbc Beulab's Skit--cbs News Commentary--abc News Commentary--mbs f:15--Jack Smith Show--cbs Daily Commentary--abc Dinner Date--mbs 7:30--News Broadcast--nbc Bob Crosby Club--cbs Lone Banger Drama--abc News Comment--mbs 7:45--One Man's Family--nb? News Broadcast--cbs Evening Newsreel--mbs 8:00--Halls of Ivy--nbc Mr. Chameleon--cbs Mystery Theater--a DO Hidden Truth--mbs 8:30--Great Gildersleeve--nbc / Dr. Christian Drama--cbs Top .Guv Drama--abc International Airport--mb 9:00--Groticho Marx--nbo Red Skelton--cbs Rogue's Gallery--abc Science Fiction--mbs 9:30--Biir Story--nbc Bing Crosby--cbs Mr. President--abc Family Theater--mbs 10:00--Barrie Crane Drama--nbc Boxinfr Bouts--cbs (also TV. News Music--abc Comment: Mystery--mbs 10:30--Meredith Wilson--nbc Orchestra Show--nbc Dance Band--mbs 11:00--News Variety--all net^ Television Summary i 7:30--Chance of a Lifetime--abr ' 8:00--ICnte Smith Hr.--nbo Godfrey Hour--cbs Paul Dtam Show--abo 9:00--TV Theater--nbc Strike It Rich--cbs' Variety Show--abc Anna May Wong--DuMonr 9:30--The Web. Drama--ebs The Clock Drama--abc Shadow of Cloak--DuMont 10:00--Break the Bank--nbc Boxing; Bouts--cbs 10:30--Freddy Martin Show--nba THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22 Evening 6:00--News for 15 Mm.--nbc-cbs' Network Silent Hr.--abc-mbs-eas Kiddies Hr. (rpt.)--abc-mbs-west 6:15--Discussion Series--cba 6:45--Newscast Bv Three--nbo News Broadcast--cbs 7:00--News Commentary--nbi Beulah's Skit--cbs News Commentary--abc News Commentary--mbs 7:15--Jack Smith Show--cbs Daily Commentary--abc Dinner Date--mbs 7:30--N'eus Broadcast--nbo Bob Crosbv Club--cbs Silver Basle Drama--abc News Comment?--mbs 7:45--One Man's Family--nbc News Broadcast--cbs Evening Newsreei--m6s 8:00--Father Knows Best--nbc F.B.I. in Peace War--cbf Defense Attorney--abc California Caravan--mbs 8:30--Mr. Keen--nbc The Playhouse--cbs Hollywood Theater--abo Gracie Fields--mbs 9:00--Dragnet Drama--nbc Hearthstone's Mvstery--cbs Amateur Show--abc Rod and Gun Club--mbs 9:30--Counter Spy--nbc Operation Underground--cbs Reporters Roundup--mbs 9:45--News Broadcast--abc .0:00--Hit Parade--nbc ' . The Lineup--cbs News and Music--abe Comment: Mystery--mbs 10:30--Al Roodman Music--nbc The Wax\7orks--cbs Feature Program--abo Orchestra Show--mbs 11:00--News Variety--all nets Television Summary 7:30--Lone Ranger Film--abc , 8:00--Groucho Marx Film--nbt Feature Show--cbs i Stop the Music--abc Georgetown Forum--DuMoni · 8:30--Treasury Men--nbc Amos 'n' Andy--cbs Headline Clues--DuMont 9:00--James Melton Show--nbc Alan Toungr--cbs Herb Shriner Show--abc Ellery Queen--DuMont 9:30--Bis Town--cbs Film Theater--abc 10:OCt--Martin Kane--nbc Racl:et Squad--cbs Paul Dlxon Show 2--abc Film Theater--DuMont 10:30--Crinie Photographer--cbs Health Center Bowling Le,ague Latest Results Red Sox, 3; Indians, 0 Cards. 3; Browns, 0 Dodgers, 2; Yankees, 1 Terps' Foe Rated No. 1 NEW YORK, *Wov. SO Jniversity of Tennessee was back a the No. 1 spot today in the week- y nationrwrde Associated Press ootball poll but Gen. Bob Ney- gnd's Volunteers are no cinch to wind up the season in that lofty position. Whereas seven of the top 10 teams lose out their regular season this Saturday, Tennessee and two others n the select group have two more games before the long full grind 'nds. Tennessee, which vaulted back nto No. 1 and dropped Michigan State into the No. 2 ranking, meets Centucky Saturday at Lexington and winds up December 1 with Vanderbilt »t Knoxville. Kentucky s the No. 9 team this week gain- ng strength after. a poor early season. Either Kentucky or Vandy could hand the unbeaten Vols, named to meet Maryland in the Sugar Bowl New Year's Day, their first setback of the campaign. Kentucky, already selected t* play in the Cot;on Bowl despite three losses, closes out the schedule with Tennessee recalling what happened a year ago. / Then Kentucky was rolling along unbeaten in 10 games, while Tennessee had lost once. The Vols downed Kentucky 7-0. "The Vols haven't ost since the 1950 opener. Terps Windup Saturday The seven teams which end their regular season Saturday are Michigan State, No. 2 this week; Stan- ? ord, No. 3; Maryland, No. 4; Princeton, No. 5; Illinois, No. 6: and Wisconsin, No. 8; and Kentucky, No. Georgia Tech, No. 7, meets Davidson Saturday, and Georgia Dec. 1, both games in Atlanta. Tech also las accepted an Orange Bowl invite. The No. 10 team, Baylor, plays Southern Methodist Saturday, and Rice on Dec. 1. Rice, T. C. U.. Bayor, Texas and Southern Methodist, still are contenders for the Cotton Bowl assignment against Kentucky. For the teams ending their schedule this week, -Stanford appears to have the toughest outlook n its game with California at Palo Alto. Stanford seems assured of the Rose Bowl bid, but a defeat won't lelp the Indians' No. 3 rating in the poll, which continues two more weeks. . Spartans Drop Michigan State, No. 1 in the poll a week ago, plays Colorado at East Lansing. Maryland's powerful Terpfc should romp over West Vir ginia at College Park in their final before heading for the New Orleans Sugar BowL Already winner Of a fifth straight big three crown, Princeton can wrap up its second consecutive Ivy league title by defeating Dartmouth at Tigertown Saturday. Illinois can assure the big 1C title and a trip to the Rose Bowl by defeating or tying Northwestern Saturday at Evanston. But, the Illini, won't be buying any tickets for Pasadena until the game's ended. Northwestern has beaten Illinois for the last four years, and deprived the same team of a Rose Bowl. excursion last fall by winning a 14-7 stunner. Wisconsin meets Minnesota at Minneapolis. A victory for.the Badgers and defeat of Illinois by Northwestern and Purdue by Indiana would give Wisconsin, the big 10 crown and a Rose Bowl- job. The top ten, with first place votes and season's records in parentheses: Points 1. Tennessee (60) (8-0) 1348 2. Michigan Ste. (38) (8-0) 1290 3. Stanford (18) (9-0) . ... 1193 4. Maryland (26) 8-0) ........... 116: 5 Princeton (8) (8-0) ......... ,,· 814 6. Illinois, (2) (7-0-1) .- 802 7. Georgia Tech (2) (8-0-1) 673 8. Wisconsin 3^ (6-1-1) ........ 44 9. Kentucky (4) (7-3) ............ 333 10. Baylor i 6-1-1) . ............ 33 The Second Ten: 11. Southern Calif. (7-2) ........ 147 12. Oklahoma (6-2) ............ 11 13. San Francisco (8-0) ............ 107 14. Texas 17-2) .............. 8 15. Virginia (1) (7-1) ............ 39 16. Holy Cross (1) (7-1) ......... 33 17. Washington State (6-3) .... 27 18. Rice (5-3) ...................... 22 19. California (7-2) .................... 21 20. Bucknell (9-0) . . 18 Others receiving votes: Ohio State, Clemson, William and Mary Georgia, Miami iFla.), Xavier (Ohio), Texas Christian, Cornell UCLA, Tulsa, Notre Dame, South ern Methodist, Duke. Standings of The Teams Pts Cards : 2 Dodgers , 2 Browns 1 Yankees 1 Red' SQX 1 Indians 1 Weekly Statistics Ladies' high individual gam and set--R. Cutsail, 122 and 348 Men's high individual game an set--B. Koontz, 166 and 468; hig: team game--Red Sox, 567; hig' team set--Cards, 1,614. Climbing roses taken off th trellis, laid on the ground and cov ered with leaves or straw, ar« 1« *pt to b* -winter-killed. Waterfowl Season Opens On Thursday BALTIMORE, Nov. 20, will be bird day with a double meaning in Maryland on Thanks giving. While some folks are going aftei the turkey on the table, duck hun ters will be banging away in thi marshes as' the State begins a month and a half season of waterfow shooting. And according to the State Garni and Inland Fish Commission, ,hun ters will have plenty of targets Director Ernest A. Vaughn says that the flocks of ducks and gees in Maryland waters are the larges concentration in several years. He pointed out that migratory game had an unusually good breed ing season which brought the wa terfowl supply up by some 15 pe; cent. Along with that, a wintry spell in northern areas has driven large numbers of ducks and geese south to such havens as the Chesa peake Bay. The birds have been settling in the upper bay waters and spread ing south with new arrivals. Some veteran observers claim there are more ducks and' geese on Mary land feeding grounds than ever be fore. Meanwhile, Stafte nimrtids already have beqn shooting upland game -pheasant; turkey, q'uail, grouse anc 1 rabbits -- for a week. The. bes pheasant grounds are reported alon the Maryland-Pennsylvania line particularly in Carroll County. Bu Maryland is not considered a good pheasant' state. Sportsmen have reported. 8 rab bit hunter's paradise in the Wil liamsport area along the Chesa peake and Ohio Canal right-of way, The 200,000 service stations In America sell about 35,000,000,00' K«Ilon.! of gasoline each year. Snap Courses Frowned Upon WASHINGTON, Nov. 20 (/I 1 )-- ollege presidents studying what s vrong with sports unanimously agreed today that athletes should get a. complete education nncl not be allowed to take vnly so-called snap courses. The presidents--members of a special committee set up by the American Council on Education-wound up their firs.1 session re- SONNY" KRANTZ--with at least wo more years "of high school ootball competition left, may not he used \o the fullest extent in he Thanksgiving Day game with Montgomery Blair here, because of a leg injury which has hampered him nearly all season. But vhen extra points are needed, Sonny will certainly be called upon to use his dependable toe. An xcellent passer he can spark Frederick's offensive threats too. porting they "very definitely" linvw mado progress. They'll meet here again on December 12-13. Their chairman and spokesman, Dr. John A. Hannah of Michigan State College, told reporters the committee, ucreed that: 1. Athlt'tus should take regular courses, work toward a dwoo and ket'p up and be nradunled w ' t n their classes. He said the educators all frowned on the practice that allows an athlete to concentrate on courses like tap-dancing in order to stay eligible. 2, Colleges nnd universities must practice the high principles they preach. "Too often at present," The Ne\\», Frederick, Md., Wednesday, November Xi, 1951 ELEVEN Hannah said, "a college president Ignorance or pre- must feign vnrix'uie " S. The presidents must assume full responsibility for their athletic programs. Hannah said most of today's final meeting was 1evot»ri to the pro- and subsldu- talk also in- eluded tlte question of whether a sport should be confined' to its To do this. Hannah said, blem oT tecruitiiiK- inn of nlhlotes. But he said tin? season. would mean practice and games How about the pressure put on eliminating spring post-season bowl by alumni who want a winner? "That came up, too," Hannah said, "and I was surprised to find that not many of the presidents were concerned about this. They feel that If the program is sound, and properly presented, the alumni will go along." He said those who protest are "very voc'al, but they're a minority of any school's alumni." The 1H50 Seal Sale In the entire United States was nearly 21 million dollars, or 13.7 cents per capita. In Maryland the 1050 Seal Sale was a little over $343,000, or 14.6 cents per capita. Detrick Comets Lose Season's First Game A multitude of missed shots plus ack of board control caused the Camp Detrick Comets to lose their first game of the season Tuesday on their home court to the Army Chemical Center Retorts, 45 to 32 A key figure in the Comets' downfall was Pfc. James Williams, tall center for the Retorts, who controlled the ball most of the evening at both ends of the court. The Camp Detrick five showed that this was its first attempt in seasonal competition. The players seemed unable to find the hoop from the floor as well as the free throw line. The Comets were also badly hampered by lack of height which,caused the men to lose control off the boards. Lt. Bill Pruitt, Detrick coach, used a "platoon" system, substituting freely in an apparent attempt to wear down the Chemical Center men. The system was not too effective, however, as the Retorts maintained game-contiol easily throughout the^ second half although the starting line-up played a large percentage of the game. During the first half Camp Detrick appeared to be taking the contest as their consistent playing brought them to a halftime lead of 17 to 16. Hight point man for the evening was Bill Langhough, Retort forward, who scored 14 points. The Comets top man was Cpl. Norbert VanDinter with 11 points. Camp Detrick will next meet the Fort Belvoir. Va.. five on the local court November 23. The score; Retorts G. F. Tp. Imperial, f 3 2 8 Rawls, f 3 0 6 Langhough, f 6 2 14 Glass, c O i l Williams, c 5 0 10 Alray, g 1 0 2 Tolotti, g 1 0 2 Barnes, g O i l Berstein, g O i l Totals 19 7 45 Comets G. F. Tp. Cellar, f 2 1 5 Ball, f 0 0 0 Siler, f 1 1 3 Felker, f I I S Fraley, c 2 0 4 VanDinter, c 5 1 11 McCartney, g O i l Terry, g i 0 2, 2 Brown, g ..,, 0 0 0 Darigo, g 1 1 3 Totals 12 8 32 TERPS WIN TITLE DURHAM, N". C., Nov. 20--{)-Scoring two goals in the final half, one of them a penalty kick, the University of Maryland captured the Southern Conference soccer championship this afternoon oy edging the Duke Blue Devils, 3-2. It was the third straight year Maryland had won the conference bunting. Dave Strauch led the Duke scoring, tallying once in each of the first period to give the Blue Devils a 2-1 halftime lead. Salinas scored for the Terrapins in the first period. ' Maryland roared back in the final period to win the hard- fought match. Otto, Winkelman sqored both of the final half markers for the winners. OjMANDt 100 Tablet Bottle 4Sc| 36 Tablets 25c WORLD'S LARKEST] SEUffl AT Ik St.Joseph ASPIRIN \\hvn 1 o,/ C O A L Call 2O2 Marked Ford SAY, M I S T E R Reasons don't interest me--My taste knows this is ONE SWELL I BEER but if YOU want the reason for popular! l.y-- here it is-WATER MAKES THE DIFFERENCE Of course, there's a reason for everything. All right then--Why is Cumberland's OLD EXPORT so popular, why do people 'swear by its flavor? Of course, OLD EXPORT uses the best malt, hops, yeast that money can buy --hut so do many beers. Of course, OLD EXPORT is slowly, carefully, ex- pertly brewed and aged--but so are other beers-- * But did you know this? Beer Ls87?S water, yes--all beer is! It's mountain water that-makes OLD EXPORT a flavor stand-out. It's mountain water that has made OLD EXPORT a favorite for generations. So there's your reason- rnountain u'titcr makes the difference! C U M B E R L A N D ' S UNION MADE Cumberland Brt»Inj Co., Cumberland, Mi BEER MOUNTAIN WATER MAKES THE DIFFERENCE NEWSPAPER!

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